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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, June 23, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 14',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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f length they also wear skirts right
1 up to the ankle, which is really an in
novation for brides.
As an illustration of the new
modes for bridal gowns I made this
sketch of a gown designed for a June
bride by Mme. Josephine" Reichert of
1 the Fashion Art. League of America.
Ivory charmeuse and tulle is used, the
satin forming the upper part of the
skirt which opens at one side and
slants down at either side to the bot-
torn. It drapes over the back panel
and is fastened with a tulle rosette.
I The bottom of the skirt has several
rows of tulle ruffles bound with the
The bolera is of pearls and the
sleeves have caps of real lace.
- -a o
When you need a shoe buttoner
and there is none at hand try using
the clasp of your hose supporter. It
will do the work.
Put 2 tablespoonfuls of butter into
saucepan and melt over fire; add 2
tablespoonfuls of flour don't brown.
Add Yz cupful of boiling milk and
cook 2 minutes. Remove from fire
and stir in the yolks of 3 eggs, well
beaten; add salt and cayenne to
taste; a dash of mace and 1 cupful of
grated parmesan cheese. Have whites
of eggs beaten to stiff froth; fold
them into the cheese mixture and
turn into well buttered pudding dish;
fill dish only 2-3 full. Bake in very
moderate oven 25 minutes. Plan the
time for baking so the fondu will be
ready to serve 5 minutes after family
is seated at table, as it must be served
For hoarseness take a fresh egg,
beat it and thicken with pulverized
sugar. Eat freely and the hoarseness
will s,Oon be relieved.
WORK AND WEAR SILK STOCKINGS I STAY AT
HOME AND MEND BABY'S SOCKS?
BY IDAH M'GLONE GIBSON
Feminists contend that married
women can find lasting domestic
happiness only through economical
independence; that woman has for
ages been a parasite, but that by
achieving a regular salary she may
emancipate herself from sex slavery.
In fact, there are no ills endured by
woman from which the great and
sacred privilege of working for wages
will not save her.
But thousands of married women
workers have 'failed to prove this
theory true. There is a letter which
betrays the growing doubt of that
unqualified joy which is supposed to
come to the woman who fills her own
"Dear Mrs. Gibson J am a married
woman but lam also one of the 'busi
ness girls' "who'jread your letters.
"I have two children in the gram
mar grades. I went back to work as
soon as they were old enough to 1
leave, but now I am tempted to give
up my job and spend my time taking
care of my family. For I know that
even with the extra money I earn my
children are not so happy as when
I get along on less but do my house
"More money spent on a home does
not always mean greater comfort
"And business life simply doubles
trouble for a mother.
"To manage a home and work in
an office is to do two days' work in
one and that is what a married
woman's economical independence
has amounted in so far in my own
experience. Janet J."
iiviuently "Janet J." has discovered
hat it is much betteF fun to turn
he pancakes for the kiddies than it
sxto earn money to pay somebody
else for turning and probably burn
ng them, and perhaps spoiling the
jriddle so that more money must be
earned to buy a new one.
Indirect processes are wasteful, A